Mati Kahru focuses on Oceanography, Phytoplankton, Chlorophyll a, Ocean color and Atmospheric sciences. His work on Upwelling, Bloom and Stratification as part of his general Oceanography study is frequently connected to Sunshine duration, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. His Phytoplankton study incorporates themes from Spectral absorption, Arctic dipole anomaly, Arctic and Bay.
His Ocean color study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Climatology, Climate change, Global change, SeaWiFS and Dissolved organic carbon. Mati Kahru integrates several fields in his works, including SeaWiFS and Algorithm. The Atmospheric sciences study combines topics in areas such as Phycocyanin, Biological oceanography, Transect and Turbidity.
Oceanography, Remote sensing, Phytoplankton, Ocean color and SeaWiFS are his primary areas of study. Mati Kahru connects Oceanography with Chlorophyll a in his research. When carried out as part of a general Remote sensing research project, his work on Radiance is frequently linked to work in Data set, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
His Phytoplankton study combines topics in areas such as Biomass and Hydrography. The concepts of his Ocean color study are interwoven with issues in In situ, Climatology, Colored dissolved organic matter, Primary production and Absorption. His work deals with themes such as Radiative transfer and Atmospheric sciences, which intersect with SeaWiFS.
Mati Kahru spends much of his time researching Remote sensing, Oceanography, SeaWiFS, Attenuation coefficient and Atmospheric sciences. His Remote sensing research includes themes of Remote sensing reflectance and Ocean color. His Ocean color research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Remote sensing, Bio optical, Meteorology and Elevation.
His studies deal with areas such as Empirical orthogonal functions and Ecosystem as well as Oceanography. His SeaWiFS research incorporates themes from Pixel, Atmospheric correction, Radiometer and Imaging spectrometer. His Atmospheric sciences research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Primary production, Phytoplankton, Carbon cycle and Biogeochemical cycle.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Atmospheric sciences, Remote sensing, Climate change, Ocean color and Ecosystem. His Atmospheric sciences research incorporates elements of Abyssal zone, Phytoplankton, Deep sea and Total organic carbon. His work deals with themes such as Bloom, Climatology, Irradiance, Phenology and Seasonality, which intersect with Phytoplankton.
His Remote sensing study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as SeaWiFS, Atmospheric correction, Meteorology and Pixel. The Ocean color study combines topics in areas such as Algal bloom, Empirical orthogonal functions and Wildlife. His study in the fields of Novel ecosystem under the domain of Ecosystem overlaps with other disciplines such as Environmental resource management.
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Ocean Color Chlorophyll Algorithms for SEAWIFS
John E. O'Reilly;Stéphane Maritorena;B. Greg Mitchell;David A. Siegel.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1998)
Determination of spectral absorption coefficients of particles, dissolved material and phytoplankton for discrete water samples
B. Greg Mitchell;Annick Bricaud;Kendall Carder;Joan Cleveland.
The Gulf of California: Review of ecosystem status and sustainability challenges
Salvador E. Lluch-Cota;Eugenio A. Aragón-Noriega;Francisco Arreguín-Sánchez;David Aurioles-Gamboa.
Progress in Oceanography (2007)
Human activities and climate variability drive fast‐paced change across the world's estuarine–coastal ecosystems
James Cloern;Paulo Cesar Oliveira Vergne de Abreu;Jacob Carstensen;Laurent Chauvaud.
Global Change Biology (2016)
Are phytoplankton blooms occurring earlier in the Arctic
M. Kahru;V. Brotas;M. Manzano‐Sarabia;B. G. Mitchell.
Global Change Biology (2011)
Estimation of particulate organic carbon in the ocean from satellite remote sensing
Dariusz Stramski;Rick A. Reynolds;Mati Kahru;B. Greg Mitchell.
Satellite detection of increased cyanobacteria blooms in the Baltic Sea: Natural fluctuation or ecosystem change?
Mati Kahru;Ulrich Horstmann;Ove Rud.
AMBIO: A Journal of the Human Environment (1994)
Multidecadal time series of satellite-detected accumulations of cyanobacteria in the Baltic Sea
Mati Kahru;Mati Kahru;Ragnar Elmgren.
Seasonal and nonseasonal variability of satellite-derived chlorophyll and colored dissolved organic matter concentration in the California Current
Mati Kahru;B. Greg Mitchell.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2001)
Cyanobacterial blooms cause heating of the sea surface
M. Kahru;J. M. Leppanen;O. Rud.
Marine Ecology Progress Series (1993)
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